Synonyms for tsernozemsky or Related words with tsernozemsky

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Examples of "tsernozemsky"
Central Tsernozemsky is located in the "Forest steppe|East European forest steppe" ecoregion, a transition zone between the broadleaf forests of the north and the grasslands to the south. This ecoregion is characterized by a mosaic of forests, steppe, and riverine wetlands.
The climate of Central Tsernozemsky is "Humid continental climate, cool summer" (Köppen climate classification (Dfb)). This climate is characterized by large swings in temperature, both diurnially and seasonally, with mild summers and cold, snowy winters. In the CCZ, temperatures range from an average in January, to in July. The growing season in 185 days. Precipitation is uneven across the years, with a low of in 2010 to a high of in 1997; the multi-year average is .
As a strict nature reserve, the Central Tsernozemsky Reserve is mostly closed to the general public, although scientists and those with 'environmental education' purposes can make arrangements with park management for visits. There are 'ecotourist' routes in the reserve, however, that are open to the public, but require permits to be obtained in advance. One such ecological route, called "stone woman", passes a stone monument dated to the XI century. The main office is in the city of Kursk.
Central Tsernozemsky Nature Reserve () (also Tsentralno-Chernozemny, or CCZ) (English: "Central Black Soil") is a Russian 'zapovednik' (strict ecological reserve) that protects for scientific study a collection of selected sites of black soil prairie in the southwestern part of the Central Uplands within the middle of the forest-steppe zone. The six sites of the reserve spread out to the southeast of the city of Kursk, in the Medvensky District, Manturovsky District, Gorshechensky District of Kursk Oblast. Officially, the site is named after the biologist VV Alekhine. The reserve was created in 1935, and covers an area of . In 1978 it was included in the World Network of Biosphere Reserves.